Monday, 9 March 2009

Recent Liverpool BNP meeting report

This report is a bit late, but better late than never.

The Liverpool branch of the British National Party has set a new record by collecting £1260 in donations from the 85-strong crowd at its latest meeting.Organiser and third candidate on the North West list for the European Elections, Steven Greenhalgh, opened the meeting with a quick run-down of events locally and nationally, and dealt with the facts about the Everton match and the postponement of the BNP’s day of action.

Second up was local member Peter Squire who spoke on the importance of tackling the media and our opponents.

Next speaker was BNP website content editor Arthur Kemp who spoke on the sacrifices made by British soldiers sixty five years ago in June 1944. He compared their sacrifice with the struggle being waged today, pointing out how the government had lied to the public about everything, from immigration to the economy and the railways and nationalisation. The collection was held at the end of his speech.

The last speaker for the evening was Rosendale and Rochdale BNP organiser Kevin Bryan who spoke on the series of Muslim-on-white racial assaults being committed in his area.Mr Bryan highlighted a number of individual cases where the police had refused to consider the crime as a racially aggravated assault, despite there being very clear evidence to the contrary.


  1. Good report and well done on a good collection. Money is the ammunition now in the new Battle for Britain.


  3. Dont forget if you add in the cost of the buffet the total would have been £60.00£100 higher!well done one and all

    a must for all

  5. The sustainable population of the United Kingdom—the number of people the country could feed, fuel and support from its own biological capacity—is about 18 million. This means that in an age of extreme scarcity, some 43 million people in Great Britain would not be able to survive. Overpopulation will become a serious threat to the viability of many industrialized states the instant the cheap consumption of the world’s resources can no longer be maintained. This moment may be closer than we think.


    Primary schools give sex education to children as young as FIVE after the Alfie Patten case

    The Alfie Patten story as it appeared in the Mail last month. Primary schools in the Midlands have introduced sex education lessons early in the wake of the case
    Schools have brought forward plans to teach five-year-olds about sex following the case of 13-year-old father Alfie Patten.
    Education chiefs in one city responded to the news that Alfie had fathered a child with Chantelle Stedman, 15, by deciding to start the sex lessons early.
    The compulsory sex education is due to be introduced in primary schools across the country from September next year.
    But Leicester, which has one of the highest teenage pregnancy rates in the country, will begin the lessons this autumn. The curriculum includes teaching the difference between boys' and girls' bodies.
    One school in the city has already begun the lessons. Linda Jagger, headteacher of Caldecote Primary School, said: 'When I was watching little Alfie on TV it really got me concerned and I wanted to do something to prevent it happening with the children in my school.
    'We were given the chance to introduce the sex and relationship lessons early, so we did to try to make a difference.'
    She added: 'Often children have started developing sexual feelings before they go to secondary school, so I think it's vital they learn about the importance of relationships before that happens.'
    Leicester Council's health spokesman Paul Conneally said: 'We want to reduce the teenage pregnancy rate and the number of sexually-transmitted infections by making kids feel good about themselves, so that these things are not hidden, so that it helps them say "no" if they want to.'
    But Patricia Morgan, an author on the issue of teenage pregnancy, said: 'I fear all this will only result in more little Alfies.
    'A five-year-old is incapable of understanding sex. Teaching them about it amounts to grooming - suggesting to them that there is something exciting to do when they are older.'
    Labour has spent £300million taking on teenage pregnancy in the past ten years - including sex education and distributing contraception - but last month the latest figures showed the rate of pregnancy among under-18s in England rose in 2007, and is now at a higher level than in 1995.